Arthur Miller (born October 17, 1915) is an American playwright. His father, Isidore Miller, was a women's clothing manufacturer and shopkeeper who was ruined during the Great Depression.
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3 External links
- Death of a Salesman
- The Crucible
- All My Sons
- After the Fall
- The Archbishop's Ceiling/The American Clock
- Rewrite of Henrik Ibsen's An Enemy of the People
- Broken Glass
- The Creation of the World and Other Business
- Danger: Memory!: Two Plays: I Can't Remember Anything, Clara
- Elegy For a Lady
- Everybody Wins: A Screenplay
- Incident at Vichy
- The Last Yankee: With a New Essay About Theatre Language
- A Memory of Two Mondays
- Mr. Peters' Connections
- Playing for Time
- The Price
- The Ride Down Mt. Morgan
- Some Kind of Love Story
- A View from the Bridge
Other works by Miller
- Homely Girl, a Life: And Other Stories
- The Theater Essays of Arthur Miller
- Timebends: A Life
- 1915 Arthur Miller born in Manhattan on October 17th.
- 1936 Honors at Dawn, his first play, is produced at the University of Michigan. He wins an Avery Hopwood Award.
- 1949 Produces and publishes Death of a Salesman. The play wins the Pulitzer Prize and three Tony Awards.
- 1953 He produces and publishes The Crucible (opened on Broadway on January 22). .
- 1956 Miller appears before the House Un-American Activities Committee because his name was confessed by Elia Kazan. They had attended communist meetings together. When on trial, he refuses to inform on others.
- 1956-1961 Married to Marilyn Monroe
- 1958 Prosecuted and convicted for contempt of congress. Publishes Collect Plays.
- 1958 His conviction is overturned by a higher court.
- 1985 Visits Turkey and is honoured at an American embassy function. After his companion on the trip, the British playwright Harold Pinter is thrown out for discussing torture in Turkey, Miller leaves with him in support.